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is show great respect to black and brown people. it's not a quick fix. let's just slap marco rubio on the front of the party. we put a brown face on those policies and let him say self-deportation? that will work? that's also not going to work. and this free stuff idea, which is exactly 47%, just said in a different way, it's been gop or conservative ideology for over ten years. you can look at "the wall street journal" talk about lucky duck i cans, ten years ago believing about makers and takers, which, of course, relates to the southern strategy that we will protect you -- >> and that's over ten years old nap goat back to lee atwater. >> to the '60s. we'll protect you from these black and brown people who want to take away from you, you know, via welfare, redistribution. >> abby, you know the party better than toure. >> not today i don't. >> is this a change in name only or are you seeing a real shift in the party? >> let me first say that i think karl rove and romney need to ride out into the sunset together. i think they've both been blackmailed by the party, which is not a sur
for a number of years mostly brown university, so i really didn't teach the 60's because it wasn't history but later on that became an important part of my courses and then i've written some books which talked about aspects of the 60's and like a lot of other historians i became uncomfortable in the notion that the sixties could be described as something 1960 to 1976 so they like to talk to the 30's or the 20s or the 90's and so forth you can do that because of the power throughout the decade. mostly it doesn't work and here is the 60's i don't think it does either. because if you look back at what was happening in the early 60's, 60, 61, 63, 64, at least until kennedy assassination in november, 1963 and so much of daily life and popular culture and music and politics and so forth and the way people dress and so forth seem very much like the 50's and when we think of the fifties we think of a lot of turmoil, political polarization, urban riots, vietnam, rock concert and woodstock and so on and i became convinced that you really shouldn't talk about the 60's, 1960 to 1970 but something wher
will clearly run for governor and beats pat brown who also beat the knicks and. >> so in effect it comes out of nowhere. progressivism with the turmoil of the night of course, we've no the turmoil of the great depression and obamacare comes out of the great recession. where in the world does the great society come from? and as a kid seven years old i remember 64 we went around the neighborhood to win the war of 1964. it is my awakening. how it is a sense something important happened but one could not predict the revolution and social policy of the great society. the sheer wealth of america, could you talk about that? >> guest: the economy growing nonstop since 1961 and was absolutely powerful. with a steam engine in. i once wrote a book called grand expectations that covers this period. this was the time and johnson was not nothing if not grandiose. not much of a speaker but on top of everything. people contrast did two obama. when you talk about the way johnson managed congress never letting up and on top of things. and wanted to get these things done. with the loud and boisterous texan wit
to call them so i've called through all the cards. carl noe, jarron brown, paul slade, walter brown, amelia, and peter louderborn. those are the cards i have. thank you. >> good morning, government and audit oversight committee. waller james, here representing the central city srojp collaborative and all the sro collaboratives around the city and also power, and also mainly the youth. i just have a couple of points that i want to make and just give you guys a small personal story. i remember back in the day like in the 90's, living with my sister, or just being expose to do like children that are in the ghetto, different areas that might not have too much guidance, you wonders why they don't get up and go to school. some of it might be due3y%( &3çy some of it might be due3y%( &3çy you think,÷% really was they were embarrassed because they didn't have any pae÷ mightause if you@ notice in the last 20 years, get past middle school. and if you read the paper this weekend, you've seen that the juniors here in san francisco, they're not even graduating from small technical stipulatio
, john najarian, josh brown. are you buying stocks today or feeling betber the market? >> no, not really. today is really positive action. we should have bounced here. and we did. especially when you look at apple. it was at a key level of support. today we acted the way it should. i don't know the that this correction has much further to go. i don't think one day's action calls it the end. i would pay specific attention today if you are trading or investing to a follow-through in small caps and emerging markets. that will give you a sign there's more oomph left. if those two areas stayed, i would say take the 1% plus gains and walk today. >> joe, talked about how dangerous it is to be short this market. >> yes. >> after we what we got friday, that more conciliatory tone in washington. >> options expiration has a lot do with what we are see something the marketplace today. i think there's -- certainly short sellers that have been covering on friday. covering again today. now -- technicians will tell you be careful here. you are going to bump up against resistance which is 1382 in the 200
he has been hit and harassed. kevin: ronnie brown. -- brown. miller brings him down. gain of five to the 35. we've reach it would two-minute we've reach it would two-minute warning. i can't see. ooh, turn up the brightness. it's already up. oh, oh, ooh! sorrry buddy, you know, some of us destroy zombies and some of us feed em. how am i suppose to win? your screen is like as big as my phone. not everything's about winning. i like to win. you like to whine. you do. vo: the bigger, brighter super amoled screen on the new samsung galaxy s3. [ zombies growling ] ♪ [ explosion ] ♪ [ breathing heavily ] call of duty: black ops ii? oh. thought someone was... yeah, forget it. ♪ [ male announcer ] rated "m" for mature. be game ready. get call of duty: black ops ii for xbox 360 at walmart. kevin: tonight on cbs begins with "60 minutes" and a report on america's top college football programs, followed by new episodes of "the amazing race" "the good wife" and "the mentalist." only cbs. we have the two-minute warning. broncos going for their seventh win of the season. chargers with a seco
. good to be with you. i'm terrell brown. this morning, no signs of a letup in the fighting between israeli forces and palestinian militants on the gaza strip. israeli air strikes hit dozens of suspected targets overnight. an israeli missile destroyed two homes in a residential neighborhood, killing at least two children, according to gaza officials. militants fired more than 100 rockets on israel yesterday. peace efforts are under way in cairo. susan mcginnis is in washington watching it all this morning. susan, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, terrell. the big worry now is a ground invasion on the part of israel and that is something that washington and other nations are working to keep from happening. a bomb shook gaza city awake monday morning. the abbas headquarters was just one of 80 sites the israeli military says it targeted in overnight attacks. palestinian officials say two adults and two children were killed in the early morning bombing. dozens more are missing, presumed buried under the rubble. this sixth day of air strikes follows an israeli offensive sun
that is our show. i am john stossel. good night. >> good morning. i am patti ann browne. >> i am hert cheryleds. thank you for watching "fox & friends first". we start with a fox news lart for you. you are looking live at the israeli gaza border. israeli and palestinian forces trading fire for a 6th day. there appears to be no end in sight. >> israel stepping up the tar getted attacks on northern benghaz. they bombard withed hundreds of ar tilly grounds. it left 84 palestinians dead. palestinian officials claim half are civilians. israeli citizens living in fear of rocket attacks by the gaza militants. 3 israelis dead dozens more have been hurt. john mccain calling for former president bill clinton to try to end the crisis. >> find someone even as high ranking, frankly, as former president bill clinton to go and be the negotiator. i know he would hate me for say that go but we need someone of enormous prestige and influence to have them sit down together as an honest broker. we are crumbling all over the middle east. >> hamas says the only way is if there are open borders for gaz
awakened from their slumber to find that there are black and brown people in america and the jews and asians, and somehow they have all been given the vote. how did this happen? [laughter] they have been bribed. they have been giving gifts to these strange people. >> they are all special interest groups. they are not part of the whole. nine people getting some relief - -- young people getting some relief -- >> but you have responsible republicans saying we need to reach more to hispanics -- >> marco rubio said yesterday, "i don't know these people who don't want to work." these republican governors, if you are in a gerrymandered house is to, you could do the 47%. if you are part with any presidential aspirations, you cannot keep saying it's about people. >> it will take more than cosmetics and photo ops. it is policy. that is what they have to come to grips with, the policy. their policies don't wash with people. the people they need to reach. >> the first thing they need to do is immigration reform. >> we will see what happens in 2014 but i would not write them off entirely. >> i
wrapped in a flaky crust stuffed with a gooey center toasted up all golden brown then given a delicious design? a toaster strudel. pillsbury toaster strudel. so fun. faster than mandy can hang up on mr. monday. you hang up first. [ female announcer ] in just 60 seconds, you've got snack-defying, satisfying totino's pizza rolls. [ ringing ] it's on. let's roll. i wish i had u-verse when i was your age. in my day, we didn't have these fancy wireless receivers. blah blah blah. if i had a sleepover, i couldn't just move the tv into the playroom. no. we had to watch movies in the den because that's where the tv outlet was. and if dad was snoring on the couch, we muscled through it. is she for real? your generation has it made. [ male announcer ] the wireless receiver only from at&t u-verse. get a free wireless receiver with a qualifying u-verse plan. rethink possible. >>> coming up at 11:00, stolen valor, tonight, an i-team investigation, dan noyes exposes a man that claims to be a hero. one of earliest starts ever. why so many people are already in line for black friday deals
takes care of that. they are already minus antonio brown. ray lewis. >> cris: you almost have to throw this one down the field. 22 seconds. to get a completion and get the clock stopped. this is almost hail mary time here. >> al: it's a low snap! and leftwich is able to stepped the play and then he is going to launch it deep down the field. and incomplete. gil gilreath is down there. >> cris: a train wreck to start with. to me more important than that, he know byron leftwich could throw the ball this far. he couldn't in this situation. gets out. get himself set up. he is throwing it from the 25 yard line. and he didn't even get close to it. >> al: somehow, some way, barring a minor miracle, he has to get the ball at least on the outside to stop the clock. on fourth down, hangs in there. throws it underneath at the 31. that is wallace. now they will run the old how many laterals can be we gwe gett and it winds up in the hands of courtney yaupshaw. that takes us to the finish line. a night that started promising for the pittsburgh steelers, less than a minute into the game they get a ouc
, affordable housing trust fund. as you know, when governor brown eliminated redevelopment agencies statewide we lost huge resource for affordable housing construction. this bond measure is a start in the effort to replace those funds. it is not a dollar for dollar replacement. but it is a really good start. the goal is to construct 30,000 affordable housing units. we will do the plan check and inspection of these communities of that we can meet the needs of the whole community as we go forward. the next part of my report is i would like to talk an event that we had yesterday. councilmember -- was in attendance. this was a workshop held in collaboration with the independent living resource center of san francisco. walk san francisco and the bicycle coalition. we wanted to start an ongoing dialogue about the way that our different advocacy groups interact, trying to find common ground. part of what was the stimulus for the workshop was the feedback we heard from different people about some of the changes to the san francisco environment specifically like the jfk cycle track of the
i've had the pleasure to work for, mayor brown, mayor newsom and now mayor lee, they make sure that we have the funds that we need to pursue disability access, that is vital. that is from the top. what we get to do as councilmembers, i'm trying to promote people stepping forward to apply as a council member in the future. we get to try to bridge some of the gaps that ms. jacobson herself did today. across the bay. she sees a need, she tries to bridge the gap. sometimes we need to be angry. that's okay. if we come with respect, human respect, we respect the notion of human rights will be okay. it is called the squeaky wheel, as our former director used to set. the squeaky wheel is oiled by law, it will move forward. i started out in the committee. the program access committee. it is no longer in existence. one of our main projects was trying to include disability rights in the -- i'm thinking about it myself -- when you hire a contractor, you have minority rights. i am missing what that is called. we tried to get disability rights in there too. that an amendment to
a disability maybe we can work part time. account even though two mayors, brown and newsom talked about free muni for seniors they did nothing to really push for it. the last page of the preparation shows that only maybe 24% of the allotment would go towards this youth support program. that's important to keep in mind. the resolution doesn't say all for maintenance, it says prioritize. you could look at muni's plans and say they're consistent with the resolution. but please don't push for all of it. youth can't work and i'm going to say also, too many elected officials at city hall don't have kids, or don't have kids that really need transit because their family can drive them. we want to change the youth mind that they don't think about needing to be driven to and from school. thank you. >> supervisor wiener: thank you. next speaker. >> my name is francisco decosta. first and foremost let me inform you that i've been following muni for the last 40 years, and i don't appreciate that while mr. risken was trying to explain something, again and again he was interrupted. that's totally uncalled
of brown rice, you are eating these enormous amount of calories, is still fat. in my heart,log .'d be dead n tavis: how much of wanting to be in a project like this, i don't care if your name is sally field, hwhoever else, is there a gravitational pull to even want to be in a project like this when you know, even before it is done, you do not know if it is going to work, but if you know if it does work, it is going to be huge. when steven spielberg is taking on lincoln and daniel day-lewis is going to be lincoln. there are all kinds of signs around a project like this, this is going to beat massive. it is not about winning the academy award. if you are an actor, this is the kind of stuff that you want in your career to be a part of. is there any truth to that? >> there is a truth to it but it is not quite the same as you said. it is to me to have the opportunity and the privilege to do that kind of work with that kind of excellence around you, that it be the screenplay, standing across from the brilliant daniel day-lewis, or tommy lee jones or the cast was not to be believed. or that you w
'll just call them and have them make that outfit. a blue snuffleupagus. brown's too obvious?" yeah, we get so used to -- and then you go to movie sets and unless you're like adam sandler, they can't do that stuff that fast. and more importantly they don't want to. >> right, this jacket doesn't fit right and they're like "yeah, well." >> "sorry." >> jon: "lose weight. i'm not taking it in." >> stop eating sandwiches at 2:00 a.m., jerk. >> jon: any good hosts coming up. >> we have jeremy renner this weekend. >> jon: bad ass. >> yeah, he is. >> jon: stay away from him. he can kill people. >> i have to be near him. >> jon: then you've got a real problem on your hands. i hope you survive. thanks for coming by. jason sudeikis, everybody. (cheers and (cheers and applause). >> jon: that's our show. join us tomorrow night at 11:00. here it is, your moment of zen. >> he's got four stars, he's written a book on counterinsurgency, he's the acknowledged expert in the world. he's one of the greatest ge
or the ground turkey that's browned. we've taken fennel. we chop it up in into cubes. take a taste of it raw. it's one of my favorite things. slightly licorice. we're going to add fennel and stir that around. and brown completely. >> brown completely about? >> ten minutes. ten minutes. you don't have to obsess with it. then what we do, chopped up radicchio, i'm a big fan of radicchio because it sounds cool. and a little red wine. if there's a little leftover red wine in your house, you can cook with it. this is what we have there. then that we do is drop the pasta. we allow this to simmer will the tomato sauce, the wine, everything like that. >> oh, my goodness. >> really, the pasta disappeared? >> no, there's no pasta yet. what would be really cool. you can eat this all by yourself if you were so inclined or -- you take it like that. >> okay. >> and we take the pasta out when it's perfectly al dente. >> sam and i was saying this is the best moment of the day. >> that's right. >> you toss it like that. then you have a little parmigiano-reggiano grated. and take it to the right place. >> that's t
why not go home to win. dallas cowboys almost lost to the cleveland browns. >> would have been ugly. they're 5-5, if they win, but down 13-0 against the woeful cleveland browns, it would have been a rough thanksgiving for your family, harris. and they find a way to win and take care of business in this one and tony romo, say what you winter about the guy, they're 5-5 in the thick of the playoff hint. dallas cowboys. >> harris: all right. hi, mitt romney. notre dame? >> notre dame, the last undefeated team in division one football and bcs rankings come out and see if they're number one. notre dame hasn't been rangered number one since a long time ago i don't have the exact years, but before you and i were watching probably college football. notre dame though, they're the team to beat. play usc this weekend, if they lose, it's chaos in college football, wow. >> all right. >> good to see you, happy thanksgiving. >> great to see you, happy thanksgiving as well. >> thanks. let's do fox fast forward. look ahead to the stories, twinkies may yet survive as hostess heads to bankruptcy court
. >> this was an old eight-story brown building the state owned and the workers' comp people were in that building. it was an old dee correctvth it building for decades. when i was a member of the board of supervisors, all of us wondered why we hadn't done anything there and the mayor thought the same. >> if an earthquake happened, the building was uninhabitable. it sat there vacant for quite a while. the city decided to buy the building in 1999 for $2. we worked and looked at ways that we can utilize the building for an office building. to build an icon i can building that will house a lot of city departments. >> the san francisco public utilities commission has an important job. we provide clean, pristine public drinking water to 2.6 million people in the san francisco bay area from the hetch hetchy regional water system. with also generate clean renewable energy for city services like public buses, hospitals, schools, and much more. and finally, we collect and treat all the city's wastewater and stormwater making it safe enough to discharge into the san francisco bay and pacific ocean. >> in 20
to go get a burrito. >> welcome to the department of building inspection brown bag lunch. this is a series we run on the -- every month. we talk about topics of general interest. we are going to talk about the subject that comes up when people get permits. and my going to be able to recoup the value of the work to do when a property? how does my improvement or repair affect my property about you? we have guests today. jonathan, thanks for coming. james, and alice. alice is a neighbor. thanks for coming. i have a big hand out of stuff about what other people think values might be when you do work on your home. san francisco is a different world, isn't it? >> we have so many micro districts and pockets of different the used within two or three blocks. answering the question for one house may not always be the same as answering that question for different house. >> give us an idea. if you get a view, it will be different -- >> shore. the value of a simple remodel verses a very fancy kitchen remodel in a house that might be worth more than a condominium. those things can matt
and benghazi and obama's losing the election. you know, it is sort of like charlie brown and lucy. how many times do they realize that nothing that they're watching on fox is accurate? i don't think there is a time. i think that's why they watch fox news to be purposely and chronically misinformed. i don't think there's ever going to be an ah-ha moment. there would have been two or three years ago. so it is this very weird -- it is not the normal relationship that news consumers have with the news organization. where they're interested in the truth or maybe you know, a little rose glass view, a little partisan -- to make them feel better. this is just a total alternate universe that they want to live in. >> stephanie: you know what i thought summed it up, one romney supporter, when it was -- the minute it was announced in his -- whatever, headquarters that he lost, this woman just was shocked. she said what? how could anybody have voted for him for president obama. because not everybody watches fox news. that's what i me
a market than the cliff itself. john brown joins us now, thank you for being with us, john. what about the fiscal cliff phobia versus the impact of the fiscal cliff? the cuts less than half a billion, $3.5 trillion budget. >> yes, you're quite right. fear of the unknown is worse than facing something that you know. it is a sad thing our political overlords have ensured the only certainty that we face is uncertainty. it will kill human endeavor in the encouragement of more cattle these, investment it makes people risk diverse and they hold cash and in business it makes people risk reverse and therefore they do not invest, and that is what a lot of the money from qed, going into bank deposits and not into jobs. it is very, very bad what it portends is unnecessary economy, recession and policy. dennis: durable good orders in september fell, "wall street journal" with a story today saying of the 40 biggest publicly held companies in the country, 20 of them have cut spending for this year or next year in anticipation of all that uncertainty. does losing the bush tax rates that obama wants t
. >> they were basically near our house. you could hear the explosions, see the fire. >> reporter: deandre brown didn't have time to worry about his car or his things. all he could think about was bringing his wife and twin toddlers to safety. >> i can't even really imagine, like, what i'm going through around the holiday, the family. it's just terrible. >> reporter: this car was the family's only transportation, and the stuff that was inside that metal storage unit was just as important. >> i don't know what to do with it. like, this is their first baby clothes. i put this on them when they were in the hospital to come home and now it's all ruined! >> reporter: also ruined, the kids clothes, their stroller and all of their toys. >> i'm counting my blessings and thank god that it wasn't our apartment, thank god that me and the babies got out. >> reporter: at this point, firefighters don't think the fire is connected to yesterday's suspicious carport fire near maxwell park. >> if i can get closure to this, maybe i can feel a little better. >> reporter: the cause of today's fire remains under inve
's the publisher of little brown who is tom wolfe's publisher. if he'll stand, i would hope he could be recognized. mike? there he is. thank you, michael. [applause] >> welcome. >> thank you. and our sponsor, one of the really great sponsors that we've had for many, many years, they've been really huge supporters of the miami book fair, and that's wpbt, channel 2. and to get our program off the ground, i want to bring out the executive vice president and chief operating officer, delaware hour race sukdeo please, please, welcome her. thank you all. >> have a good evening. [applause] >> thank you, everyone, and welcome. my name is delores, i'm the coo for wpbt-2 which is your public television station. [applause] now, what i love about the miami book fair is that for me it represents how we should be known here in miami. sure, we have beautiful beaches, we've got some interesting politics. i think increasingly we'll be known for our wacky characters. but if you look to the person to your right and if you speak to the person to your left, what you will find are engaged, informed, cultured citizens an
. >> their stories are american, so they can tell that story. many people out there, especially brown people, can relate to 0 it. bobby jindal but marco rubio, it's not unlike barack obama's story where it's a unique childhood that is becoming more and more american and thus in the process people at home can relate to that and say i don't agree with the democratic party and republican party but this guy i like him and thus in the process maybe i can see him in the white house. >> and a similar thing happened after 1988 with democrats. bill clinton in third way politics. >> he moved the party to the center. >> i agree. tracy, i want to throw you a hanging curveball here, which i know you will smash over the fence. early in the show for all this talk of marco rubio and bobby jindal, a clip from cruz very much touted, texas senator now, who basically said these mandarins want us to give up on our principles. doesn't it sound like there's still a significant part of the republican party who says i don't think we should be moving. i don't think this is over. >> well, the combined choru of voices from
against the browns yesterday. they did win. demolition experts attached 300 pounds of dynamite in strategic places and there it went. built in the 1920s, that building, by a cotton tycoon. >>> we talk a lot about how the fiscal cliff will hurt the u.s. but that obscures the pain that will be felt at the state and local levels. our senior economics reporter steve leisman has been doing the math about who falls the hardest if we do go over the cliff. steve? >> if you think about it, it is designed so that there is a lot of pain. the idea of the fiscal cliff, the sequestration, automatic cuts to bring people to the table. we've done, with the help of technology, using diver technology, we dove in to take a look at where federal spending is highest. it is color coated by per capita spending by county here. what you see -- take a look. where it's red it's the highest from 20 all the way up to 175,000. there's actually one county in north carolina where i think hatteras island is where there is a big fema project. along the eastern seaboard a lot of that fema smending. th spending. t
'm james brown with the scores from around the nfl today. the texas survived the jags in overtime, raising their record to 9-1. brady-luck 1 goes to the patriots. atlanta wins and green bay makes it five straight. the cowboys come back from 13 down to win in overtime. rg3 throws four touches in washington's win. for more sports news and washington's win. for more sports news and information, go to wait a minute.'ll -- wa-- wa-- bobby? bobby! what are you doing, man? i'm speed dating! [ male announcer ] get investing advice for your family at e-trade. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] 'tis the season to discover the kid in all of us. the memories that last, start with the gifts that last. ♪ enjoy free shipping and great values on your holiday shopping from l.l.bean. that retiring some day is even an option for sean and me. how'd you get comfortable enough to know you could really do it? well, planning, of course. and we got a lot of good advice. a few years ago, your mom and i put some money into a pacific life fixed annuity. it guarantees us an income for the rest of our lives, w
. south bay for delay in with the earlier problems north brown at tully road, capitol expressway the drive time turn normal. 26 minutes here. the commute to marin county ride at 32 to 34 minutes from the bottle down to the golden gate bridge. >> this just in to kron 4. live on our segment it had been thought that it looked good for alex smithsonite and now espn guys are tweaking they got the word that alex smith is out. >>darya and gary are reporting alex smith would not apply. >> reportedly he did not make it through the serology test. neurology test. they put a helmet on him they smacked his head with a pad and they looked at him for signs of a concussion. >> they smacked his head and it just went wobbly. >> if this is how they do it what? >> every sign pointed toward him play. >> the espn tweetrs reports. they said no he failed the test will not play. >> now we are even chicago does not have their starting quarterback cutler. the 49ers do not have their guy either. it is all fair with the raiders. they all had concussions. >> this is three games in a row. >> paulo you know and love our
from the stevia leaf with sugar, for a blend that bakes and browns like sugar, with 75% fewer calories per serving. body washes with paper that reacts like skin. if others can strip this paper, imagine how harsh they can be to your skin. oh my gosh. [ female announcer ] dove is different. its new breakthrough formula changes everything. new dove. this is care. its new breakthrough formula changes everything. ghirardelli squares peppermint bark.zvous ♪ rich chocolate layers and festive peppermint. a ghirardelli original. ♪ a little reward for all the things you do ♪ get them before they disappear. >>> if you have ever seen the "twilight" movies you know the popular vampire movies can be violent and gory. a young man was arrested for allegedly trying to shoot "twilight" movie goers over the weekend inspired by the shooting at a colorado theater in june. a look at these copy cat crimes. your local news is next. arrest for a violent crime spree >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. >>> good morning, everyone. 7:26 is your time. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with
. you were saying, i was on a panel today, this is much more exciting with brian brown who runs the national organization for marriage, and he is desperately spinning, and he talks about the left liberal states but he also talks about how they were outspent this thing. well, they have seen their support shrink. a have seen can be are not going to go away and they learn the lessons. i think they could come back in a very force away, but it seemed their support shrink the they've seen their grassroots support shrink and they've seen their donor base shrink. the mormon church is a play that you did not see in these four campaigns but they were the dominant player in prop eight. also saw a lot of individual donors on the outside. not do this thing. where's on the protocol decide, you saw fair-minded people across the board standing up in both campaigning for these initiatives on our side, and also he can keep and writing big checks, straight allies. jeff was the single largest individual personal contribution to jeff and his wife contributed to put 5 million in the state of washingt
have lost track during the debate a brown sarbanes oxley and the debate about dodd-frank that our capital markets are the envy of the world. our equity markets are something that are unique to america. they are deep and strong and one of the key ways in which we keep growing an economy which is competitive in the world. that is why we have as to bob to come here. people in washington want to know what market participants think about this or that. today we have the market personified by bob greifeld, the ceo of the nasdaq. it is my great pleasure to welcome him to brookings. [applause] >> thank you for that kind introduction. i have to start by saying i first met glen be seven or eight years ago and at that time, i was a capable and focused business execs but did not have a lot of time to spend on views of the wider world. under his tutelage, that has changed and we have had a number of interesting discussions. as i stand here today and talk about certain policies, recognize if you happen to disagree with me, blam eglen what he has taught me. it is my great pleasure to be here at b
. the bribe was jerry brown waving $250 in front of college students saying this will be your rebate if you help me pass prop 30. the extortion was your tuition will increase if prop 30 fails. so look, this is a page out of the playbook in california. that is using students, both k through 12 and college students as human shields to get tax increases. what we need to do on our side for those of us who are fiscal conservatives, is really convince voters, connect the dots that the higher taxes are going to result in much higher unemployment. we saw a modest decrease in unemployment. we're now down to 10.1. but that's still way above the national average. the big story in california is the part-time employment. >> steve: i get why the students voted for it, 'cause they got some stuff. and we all love free stuff. john, you say california really a ticking time bomb. we're short on time. you still have $200 billion of pension unfunded liabilities out there. >> yes. unfunded pension liabilities and total debt, including general obligation, bonds, revenue bonds, about a trillion dollars. i mean, th
doesn't seem to like those voters very much. most think they don't like them because they are brown per se. >> i think it needs to understand something. there's a weird disconnect here. george w. bush won 22% more of the vote in 2004 than he won in 2000 in part by upping, not entirely but the hispanic vote went up 10% or 30% based on his base. he was someone who spoke. he didn't get 27% which is what romney got. obviously if romney had got ebb 40% of the hispanic vote he would have won the election. >> and pigs would have begun flying. >> eight years earlier, it's not some miracle or mystery how. he liked them. he spoke spanish. talked about comprehensive immigration reform. he was not hostile. he was not ugly spirited. and he was somebody who had a record in previous -- in his governorship of being open and inclusive and admiring of the power of immigration. something happened in the republican party. a semipsychotic break in 2005 for reasons i don't entirely understand. it's been destructive. it has been almost a destructive force. you cannot name a single congressional canndidate who
. when we come back, what can brown do for your holiday shopping? last year u.p.s. delivers 480 million packages between thanksgiving and christmas. will they beat that number this year? we'll find out with the president of their u.s. ops joins us next. [ male announcer ] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. part of a whole new line of tablets from dell. it's changing the conversation. ♪ syou know, i've helped alot ofof people save a lot of money. but today...( sfx: loud noise of metal object hitting the ground) things have been a little strange. (sfx: sound of piano smashing) roadrunner: meep meep. meep meep? (sfx: loud thud sound) awhat strange place. geico®. fifteen minutes could save
woodruff. >> brown: and i'm jeffrey brown. on the newshour tonight, we have reports from gaza city and tel aviv, and talk with journalist nancy youssef in cairo, where diplomatic efforts to broker peace are under way. >> woodruff: then, we turn to the other hot conflict in the middle east, in syria. margaret warner takes us inside the opposition forces and examines turkey's efforts to help the rebels. >> gist around this corner down this cobblestone street is a back alley where you can fiefned a whole underground economy. an underground economy that helps keep the syrian resistance going. >> brown: president obama makes an historic trip to myanmar. ray suarez looks at the asian country's steps away from a closed military dictatorship. >> woodruff: paul solman reports from the rockaways on new york's long island about insurance woes for victims of hurricane sandy. >> everything you're looking at here is destroyed. this used to be a really beautiful restaurant. >> where is the financing coming from if you don't have flood insurance? >> i don't know. i really don't. >> brown: and we close wit
? [laughter] >> guest: contact little brown. jfk at the middle schools. >> i work in a library. >> guest: at the school of the arts i saw their holiday concert and it was mind-boggling. we will do it at the kravis center this year and we paid to have it there. it will be spectacular. >> in the book middle school. >> guest: it is a test. [laughter] >> guest: you have to win the kid t-shirt. >> why do they have to be dead? >> this is hard to imagine that not everybody in the room has read the book yet. i don't want to give away stuff probably be at the book signing? we will talk about a privately. >> >> host: do not give away what happens in the book carlos strangle you. >> when did you write your first book and what was it? >> i published at 26. 10 years ago i was very lucky. i was turned down by 31 publishers then it won the best mystery. thank you. >> are you telling the ending again? [laughter] we will talk. you and me. >> we have a journalist or a white house correspondent. [applause] >> this is my girlfriends question but she is shy. would this the process of getting a story publish
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